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tv   The Papers  BBC News  April 2, 2017 11:30pm-11:45pm BST

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heavy rain in the 321,21 1; % for the ‘ of the hello, this is bbc news. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. first the headlines. theresa may assures gibraltar that britain remains committed to its people and its economy, post—brexit. the rock's chief minister says trade is the key issue. when we get the deal in brexit it must be a deal for, when we get the deal in brexit it must be a dealfor, of when we get the deal in brexit it must be a deal for, of course, when we get the deal in brexit it must be a dealfor, of course, the united kingdom in respect of future trade. if there is such a deal it is only fair, proper and right that it also applies to gibraltar. more than 250 people have been killed, many more are missing, after mudslides in colombia. the president has declared a state of emergency in the region. three more arrests on suspicion of attempted murder, over an alleged hate crime attack on a teenage asylum seeker in south london. five others are still being questioned. the writer, broadcaster and civil liberties campaigner,
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darcus howe, has died at the age of 7a. he was most well known for organising the 20,000 strong black people's march in 1981 claiming neglect and insufficient policing of the investigation into the new cross fire which killed hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me arejim waterson, who's the political editor of buzzfeed and the public appointments adviser, jacqui francis. tomorrow's front pages, starting with the cover of the ft features a stark warning from president trump over north korea. on its front page, ahead of his first meeting the i focuses on the row what it
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calls the ‘fighting talk‘ from michael howard about gibraltar. the same story is on the front page of the metro, with the paper highlighting the former tory leader's claim that the prime minister would consider war to keep the territory. the express says 20 minutes‘ walk a day could save your life, following a report by the british heart foundation that fi‘fiilfliwfl"; ‘iii"¥;‘v_ _ we- ._ -_, , 7" ,. if necessary to halt kim jong—un‘s nuclear programme. the daily mirror carries a photo of the daughter of tracey wilkinson, visiting the scene where her mother was stabbed to death alongside her brother pierce in stourbridge last week. and finally the guardian says changes to benefit payments to families and the bereaved will mean thousands will be poorer as a result. let's start with g let's start with “f“ it i let's start with i it is i all over the place, including page
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six of the daily mail. the prime minister would go to war over rock, it says, tories in a startling claim the meet is ready to defend gibraltar are just the meet is ready to defend gibraltar arejust as the meet is ready to defend gibraltar are just as thatcher did for the falklands. with michael howard... the former conservative leader did the rounds on the morning political shows this morning and he made a comment that as much as margaret thatcher defended the falklands, he is sure that theresa may will show resolve and before you know it we have this spread it where we are weighing up the relative powers of each navy,... we are not going to go to war. we may have diplomatic skirmishes that the main thing is it is telling what the mentality is of the people on the conservative party, or a hard—core brexiteers. this is their mentality. it is also saying that downing street could have pushed this down
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the street could have pushed this down em e of navalfleet is comparing the size of naval fleet who has the biggest miner? we have, right? —— the biggest armada? but this sets an icy tone, doesn't it? it does and there is no need for it at all. i do not know we the times have remained silent on this because they could say not to be stupid, they could say not to be stupid, they were going to have a proper discussion and negotiation. but at least we can revisit stories about the falklands and margaret thatcher and those individuals. she is their
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leader, their queen, margaret thatcher, so they are happy to be on theirs? '* f it " on theirs? '* f it says a relevance here because it says that spain would not veto scotland joining the brussels clob. that was a lwa ys joining the brussels clob. that was always a suggestion that spain would veto it because catalonia may get an idea from it. i am sure nicola sturgeon is more than happy to hear that. this wondering now why they are dragging theirfeet that. this wondering now why they are dragging their feet because they already have one vote. another idea here, cutting students from migrant total. that done that a long time ago because many students come here, here to in neighbouring money with them. they also go back home in a finnish study in store on the whole tends to be that students come here,
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pay fees, and then go home of their own accord. what is interesting is that theresa may pushed against the idea figures. the cabinet, many members of the cabinet a blinking to newspapers that someone has had another go again, that this should be different but to read the —— theresa may is convinced that people will not trust her. let's have a look at the story here. people from different parts of the eu who are already, before they know whether or not they must leave, but feeling that there is no place for them. this is a good report from one of oui’ this is a good report from one of our senior reporters. we do not claim a mass exodus but we are looking at eu citizens who are here legally who no longer feel that this is the country for them. it is no
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longer the sort of place they want to be. we have a spanish teaching here who is leaving because this is no longer the play she moved four. nhs workers as well who came over legally from european countries. they would be allowed to stay as they wanted to post brexit that they are saying that they feel the country has changed. rightly or wrongly, they just country has changed. rightly or wrongly, theyjust feel country has changed. rightly or wrongly, they just feel that something has changed. people you spoke to have said that they do not feel that britain no longer feels like a country that would be a part. and they have also suffered attacks. that is a problem, that people feeling all of a sudden that their neighbours and friends are looking at them differently and labelling them as avar. that is quite worrying because that is when you get people being attacked and afraid to be somewhere. —— labelling them as other. before june 23, somewhere. —— labelling them as other. beforejune 23, it somewhere. —— labelling them as other. before june 23, it was business as usual. all of a sudden
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now, people are looking at them and asking them why they are still here. these individuals are clearly saying yes, we are going. we want to go somewhere where we can bring up our children where they will not feel as if they will be bullied. a nurse saying that he was told that he was stealing jobs. how anecdotal as this, rather than hard evidence? stealing jobs. how anecdotal as this, ratherth have 'd evidence?
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